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0 / 75
THURSDAY, NOV. 17, 1887.
I lie Anarchists.
Justice, thogj hampered- by thjft
l iws tpay., ulid reach four,of tlpe Chk
osigo anarchist on Friday hist, arid
rher, covered, dripping with the blood
f innocent citizens had tlve hr.is3 to
assume the attitude of martyr in the
u$ue f human rights. Tlfey Tcf ased
to ask favors of the Governor of the
State, preferring death to a life in the
neniteutiary. i)n6 of tbem exclaimed
'hurra for Rnarchism," just before tlie
drop felJ. '1 he maker of the bumb3
with which itliey killed six policeman
and wounded sixty people, b!ew his
own head iu pieces rather than die on
the gallows. - .
The strangest part of the bnsiness is
in the fact that 75,000 people were
signers to a petition asking the Gov
ernor to commute the sentence of such
enemies to human society. Six quiet
graves and nn.ny maimed and crippled
i!i Chicago appealed to justice against
these murderers: and when justice was
decreed, 75,000 people step forth to
arrest the hand lifted, to avenge the
broken laws and protect humanity.
Truely, we are a strange people, and
under the excitement of a false sym
pathy or fear, perpetrate crimes against
truth and justice. What right had
iliese bloody men to human sympathy
in resjiect to bearing the consequences
of their defiant -.crimes against inno
cent, law-abiding citizens ' They set
out to pull down the whole fabric ef
human society, and they expected to
do it by dynamite bombs, fire, and
sword. They 'perished" by their own
crimes. They sowed the wind, and
reaped the whirlwind; and those who
eouid-sympathise with them to the ex
tent of seeking to arrest the arm of
justice, have set an example which
sooner or later mav reach them with
! On last Friday, were hung four of
the Chicago anarchists Spies, Pur-
sons, lyinMi, and r-ishfer, L:rigg having
eweraed the da v before. Schwab and
.V 11 1 1 Ml ' l .
r leiqen seemed less gumy. .in tne eyes
of Gov. Oglesby (who seems to have
made a very thorough and conscienti
ous investigation of all their cases) than
the others, and tlvjir sentence was com
muted to lite imprisonment.
Thus ends the last act in tlie tragedy
of the Hay market. It will long be re
riiemberetl with horror by the citizens
of Chicago and indeed the whole coun
try, -flight dead policemen, more thaL
a. score of wounded and maimed, and a
number oHndows andV, orphans were
the immediate victims of the dyna
miters' deadly bomb. After an interval
of a year and a half five of the anarch
ist conspirators die and two go to prison
for life, hiaking more widows and
orphans. lit all perhaps a . hundred
persons have grievously sufferedthrough
the devilish maliguity of the anarch
ists bomb, the State and many indi
viduals have been forced to the expen
diture of considerable -money, while so
ciety.in Chicago especially has been
uneasy and apprehensive. It is to be
hoped that the vindication of the law
in tire-execution of these enemies to
mankind will prove a salutary warning
to. all the dissatisfied foreign-Americans.
America is too .free for this
foreign ism; indeed we have heard of
but one country well suited to the true
anarchist, and there is reason to think
Parsons, Spies fcjCo. have found that
country. But as prevention is tatter
than cure, the authorities of Chicago
and other cities will do well to "suppress
all dynamite organ.1?, anarchist gather
ings, and red-flag parades. It is well
to hang murderers, but it is better to
prevent murder. :
Hore Trouble Brewing.
Yesterday morning's .mail brought
reports of threatened violence on the
part of the anarchists both in New
irork and Chicago. Johann Most, a
foreigner,.delivered a furious harangue
to his followers in Kramar Hall, N. Y.,
Saturday evening bust, for which he is
indictable for trying to incite - the
anarchists to riot. In Chicago the
same class of men are growling and
making threats. If they provoke anoth
er storm the indications are that thev
will be dealt with severely and sum
marily. The water bicycle was tested bh East
river, N. Y., a few days ago, and prov
ed X success. Mr. Alphonso King, the
inventor, started trom rul ton "Ferry in
ii l.i i .i J.
juiwuuijru, anu crossed tne river
and returned in 35 minutes. The
water bicycle is not very unlike the
road vehicle, with this- difference : It
is mounted jen- .two- 'cigar' shaped
cylinrV-s lying parallel with each other
with the wheel between them, Paddles
nre attached to this wheel, which is
worked with the feet of the rider,
whoetat is arranged above it. A
steering apparatus with the handles in
front , of the rider, as in the road
bicycle, complete the strange craft.
Mr. Krng has laid a wager thai he cart
cross the river and return' in Q imp
utes, but deferred on this occasion to
more favorable weather.
Monster petitions (with about 75,
000 signer sent to the Governor of
Illinois, resulted in the commutation
of sentence of two of the-anarchists,
to immisonroeiit at labor for life. One
committed suicide by exploding a dyntf
mitenrtridge iu his mouth, and four
were hung; all dropping at the same
During the tobacco year just closed
iroulle soW over 4,000,00i) poar.ds
0i jf Joli.tfco. Sampsons large tor
bacco .iacto:y in Reidsville was buried
last week-loss fifty or sixty thousand
Carbonic acid g is is now relied on
in New Orleans for. extinguishing fire
on ship hoard. Tug boats are fitted up
with chemical fire extinguishers, and
when a fire on ship occurs, these are
moored alongside tlie hatches closed
a hole crft iu. the deck and ahose" run
dowu ami tlie engines set to work, In
a short tyue the hole is filled with gas.
the hYe dies but. and 'no(tainae is done
to the cargo. Flooding a ship with
water to save it froni destruction bv
fire always involves a heavy loss of
goods stowed away "in ft
Tlie Supreme Court of North Caro
lina ha i rendered a decision which con
firms the right of the Governor to ap
point Magistrates in the place of those
appointed by the Legislature but who
failed to qualify. This settles the
dispute between the republican Clerk
of Guilford and the democrats of that
. s- mi li.-i.i
county, jjie cierK took tne responsi
bility cf refusing to qualify tne ap
pointees of the Governor, notwith
standing no other clerk in the State
made such refusal.
The Wilmington Star : Two negro
men broke into the hoqse of Mrs.
bellers, in VV llmmgton, last Wednes
day night, her husband being absent
and dragging her out of doors, com
mitted a foul assault upon her. She
fought them and cried for help, but
ner cries were soon stifled by choking,
nil rm i r
ine oirenders escaped, and have not
Tlie Raleigh Savings Bank, says the
is-eirs-uttserrer, is in a flourishing con
djtion. The loans and discounts have
increased in three months from fifteen
to thirty thousand dollars. It has 722
open accounts with depositors.
ihe tire department of St. Louis
was called out twenty-six times in one
night last week, and to add to the
ahum, wJiich had become general, two
dynamite bombs were found under
lhe Dr. vvoodrow trouble has been
sett'ed, perhaps. He has been removed
from the Theological Seminary-of
I 1... J. O - . nn.
vuiuuiuut uy a vote oi oo to ou; and a
new board of directors elected.
le best paving establishment in
Charlotte, says the Chronicle, is the
spoke and handle factory. It is over
run with orders from far and near.
Thirty-two hands are employed in it.
Driven wells, as per a recent decision
of the U. S. Supreme Court, are no
longer under a patent, the invention
having been used by the public two
years before covered by a patent.
A Japanese woman in Nebraska is
credited with haviner dkeoveivd thai
rheum at ish is caused by an insect,
which, being extracted as she is doing,
the patient gets well.
A 1 IV,,. 1 - 1 ! i . mi
mo ciuse oj. ousmess last murs-
dav, the great State of Ohio was on the
verge of bankruptcy having in her
treasury the sum of only $7.00.
A cigarette dropped by a boy, Nov.
14, at Little Kock. Ark., started a fire
which destroyed 8300,000" mostly cot
ton ana a cotton compress.
1 The Baptist State Contention met at
Durham yesterday. Between six and
seven hundred delegates are expected
It may not be generally remembered
that the late Hon. John A. Gilmer, ot
Greensboro, was tendered a seat in Lin-
coin s cabinet.
The New York World and Herald on tlie
TM. 11 -
ii.eioi lowing irom the New York
worm on me result of the election in
JSew ork is very frank, if not. rKA,i.
''The result of the election in this State
BcriMCB iurw puiius as tnoroughlv as anv
political event can be settled in advance
President Cleveland will be renominat
ed by his party.
Mr. Blaine will not be renominated by
the Republicans. J
Mr. George will not control the eloction
riiNeV"Yi)rk,5.8 Potal State. Mr.
Cleveland's fn.mds have had a complete
triumph. TLey are entitled to the fruits
of the victory.
Grover Cdevt 1 ind is indeed a lucky
man; and Janus G. Blaine may be said
to be a dead c ck iu the pit."
This suggests at least two things:
Kirt, that the object of the WnrlH
to defeat democracy iu New Y r : in oi.
er to defeat Mr. Clevolnnrf
cond by thus defeating Mr. Cleveland
aid the prospects of Mr. Blaine.
7 P"n2,T!8 faiIed aDd the
JVorW says Mr. Cleveland is entitled to
the' fruitsof the vitorv nr,a vi-
"a dead cock in the pit."
The Herald savs:
"The eleetions'are a complete triumph
for the administration. The victory is
along the whole line.
1 he national.
Mate and municipal administrations are
alike on trial, and the verdict as recmrds
President Cleveland, Governor Hilfand
Mayor Hewitt is ''Well done, good and
failhfiil servants!" '
A man in Iowa has spent fourteen
years in solving a square hole, and he
has succeed. A company is organized
to put his invention on the market It
is simply oscillating head with
chisel edges and projecting lips which
cut out the corners in advance of the
chisel. 1 ho balance of the machine is
an almost exact counterpart of the old
styled boring machine. It will cut a
2x4 mortice in from ionr to five min
utes and doing it with perfect accura
cy, that a carpenter cannot possibly
complete in Jess than half an hour.
VVash yonr flatirons in soar0ds and
dry thoroughly, if they at all trouble
you by dropping black specks.
From our Regular Correspondent.
' y Washington Kov. 15. 188 ...
Although the nation has had several
centennials in the Jst thirteen yea
thoof the fieclatation of Indepen
dence in 1 876 and of the adoption of
tne Constitution in 1887 leing at'pnce
the most important and hnpresslve
we are to have still another on April
90, 1889--the centennial of the in
auguration of George VVaslMogton as
President of tlie United States the
ceremony every properly to lie celebrat
ed in New York Cityrm the self-same
spot where the immortal Father of hi
Country assumed the Presidency of the
iufant republic which his inspired wis
dom and bravery and his stainless
word did so much to create that grand
i a one oi iiDeny wuicn is tne giory oi
its gallant founders and. the. pride
and blessing of a grateful posterity,
who will cherish this precious heritage
through all the changing fortunes of
the future years. Centennials are of
such frequent occurrence in recent
years, that it is probable the President-
lai centennial may pall on the public
taste for lack of the i o-elty and mi
pressiveness of its predecessors at Phil
adelphia, btill, such a notable event
in our history must powerfully appeal
to the national pride and quicken the
patriotic' sentiments that find lodgment
in the breasts of ,all true Americans.
The initiatory movement in this enter
prr h.is just taken place at New York
City -the mayor of the Metropolis
presiding over the meeting.
At the Cabinet meeting on Thurs
day, President Cleveland wus the sniil
: . .
mg recipient or many r.e trty congra
buiuuoiia rrom nis aavisers on tlie re
sult of tlie recent t lections more par-
ticuiarly the triumphant Democratic
victory in New York, which most Dem
ocrats hail as the harbinger of the re-
nomination and re-election of him
whom they believe a "man of destiny
Iff 11 I T
juany enmusiastic Democrats ot na
tional prominence like Sv.'iiaton Voor
hees and Representative Breckenridge,
believe the New York triumph signifi
cant ot a long lease ot .power for th
JNational Democracy. They seem to
think the party has mccessfully passed
through a grave crisis in.its longevent
full history, and is now firmlv establish-
ea in its r reatest strong hold. Not
the least gratifying result of last Tues
day's struggle is the utter rout of Ma-
hone, which insures the gain of a Dem
ocratic Senator. If there should be no
other change this would make the Sen
ate stand 38 Democrats and 3S Repub-
ncans on March o, 188U.
Ne Jersey elects a United States
Senator next year, and I am sorry to
say the outlook is not as favorable as
it might be for the Democrats the Re-
puncans having carried the legislature
at the late election. Many newspapers
are in error in stating that the present
legislature will choose Senator Mc
Pherson's successor. Mr. Blaine's
friend, little Willie Walter Phelps, who
is famous for his millions and his hair
bangs, has already placed himself in
training lor the seat.
Senator Cockrelfs committee, now
on the rounds, inspecting the workings
of the Federal Departments, have made
the discovery that the clerks nre badly
crowded and that they need more room
to properly discharge the duties of
their positions. It is understood that
the committee will recommend Con
gress to erect additional Government
buildings in this city, and also to im
prove the ventilation of those now in
use. The present public buildings were
erected about forty years ago, and the
clerical force of the nation .has out
It is reported here that Ex-Congressman
Lovering, the unsuccessful Demo
cratic candidate for Governor of Mas
sachusetts, will be consoled in his dis
appointment by receiving the appoint
ment of Uuited States Marshall to suc
ceed the veteran politician, Gen N. P.
Banks, whose term of office expires this
The sensation of the past week was
the controversy between Secretary La
mar and Commissioner Soarks. which.
it seems, can only be satisfactorily set
tled by the retirement of one of these
prominent officials in fact, such is the
ultimatum presented by the former to
tner rresident. The only apparent
logical out come of the difi'erencu will
be to accept the Secretary
There are those who declare that. Mr
Sparks is in an aggressive mood, and
that he proposes to olstinately hold his
official position as long as possible. A
public communication is expected from
the Commissioner in resnnnaa tn tl
A Simple test of Kerosene.
The North Carolina St
Health, in one of its bulleti na. orivp f ho
following simple test for kerosene:
Take an ordinary pint tin cnp. Fill it
within one inch of tlie top with water
warmed to tne temperature of 120 de
grees. Four on this water three or four
tablespoonfuls of the oil to be tested.
Stir the oil and water toorrtAr nA
wait a short time, say a minute or two,
for the oil to collect on the top. Try
the thermometer again, and if the tem
perature is more than one degree from
120, add a little cold or hot water, as
the case may be. so as in Lnn t,
mpemture to within one dm nf
120 degrees. Then stir again and give
time as before, for the oil to come to
the top. Now anolv a burn in r m.,fnb
or lighted taper on a level with the
top of the cup, say vfcfthin half an inch
of the oil. If withjn one second no
flash occurs, the oil is reasonably safe;
otherwise it i unsafe. Partitas fnnr
or nre gallons of oil at a time, and
r ii .... "
ply tbm test at each purchase.
Mavor Hewitt, of
has called ou the President to protect
the city against cholera.
The U. S. Army now consists of 2
200 officers and ?430 men,
Overworked abin3t Ci&csrs. -
Tljie guarded language employed in
sending out fraui-'Wiumington stateH
mcuts concerning Secretary Whitney,
give some ground for apprehending
that aH iinot as well with him as it jg
sought to make it appear. ' H abarf
doned ht3 work suddenly, Week before
last, and went to New York, aritf it U
intimated that he mair be absent fiom
iris department for an indefinite period.
His New York ohvsician savs febe Sec-
. v w.w j ii iuHriiux liuui n iunu WI lit I- I
jt S rikl. i ' i
vous prostnuion, inoucea jjy overwoj k.
It is to be hoped lie has not killed him
self ha Secretary Manning practically
did himself in the Treasury Depart
ment, Manning was the ablest man
m the cabinet, and Whitney the next
ablest. Manning worked day and night
mastering and directing,everv detail of
the vast machinery oyer which he pre
sided. His own machinery gave out
under the tremendous pressure brought
to bear upon if, and one day a blood
vessel burst in his big brain. He has
uot done a day's work since and will
never do another. His is an instance
of a pitriotic citizen' wearing out his
life in the service of the -people. He
accepted a position in the cabinet
against his will, at a pecuniary sacrifice
aud at the sacrifice, of hiKown comfort
arid pleasure, ecWise Mr. Cleveland,
who knew: jis yalue;skei tjbis. service
of. him. 3jr. Wlutney's. case is not
much different. ' It' nVh man with a
great lawpriictiee4n' NeW York city,
he became secretary- of the Nvy under
Mr. Cleveland and- in. the two and a
half years since this administration took
possession, of the government has done
more to give the American government
a navy than had been done in all the
years since the .w,arv Like Mr. Man
ning he' has been a prodigious worker,
and has thoroughly familiarized . him
self with all the details of the depart
ment work. Throughout the past hot
summer he took his wprk home night
ly and burned the midnight oil over it;
and now the alarm bell has rung on him.
Nervous prostration. It is to be feared
that he is going as Mr. Manning has
gone, and yet his physician says t.
few months of perfect rest will restore
AVhile the hyena press of the coun
try is flinging mud at this administra
tion the best men in :t are wearing out
their lives in the unselfish effort to give
good government to the people. Cleve
land himself is a day-and-night worker.
and his cabinet ministers are as indus
trious and as capable in their several
positions as he is in his. The people of
the United States have never at anv
time in tlie history' of -the government
had public servants more jealoi s of the
public interest. J There could be no
stronger proof of this than is found in
the tact that twoi'of the most tohust oi
them have gone down under their bur
dens. In the face of this fact the jibes
of a ribald press and the foaming of
poor demagogues seem very contempti
ble in the eyes ot a people who know
the value of puritv, ability and patriot-
ism in the high places ot the
I guarantee Shriner's Indian Vormifuce
to aestroj' ana expel worms Irom the hu
man body, where they exist, if used uc
coid.ng to directions. You are author
ized to sell it upon the above condition?
David .. r outz, Proprietor. Baltimore
o a. m. .
cenaior anca r.as a new way of rais
ing uirnips. in lus Catawba county
agMctilturui nadiess he said, as reported
m the Ametule imz&ii: ,
"Among other valuable and time
suggestions he made the following as the
best, surest and most agreeable way
raising turnips. He said his experience
was tnat tne man $uouid go into some
other man iickl, .gurrotind the turnip
carefirily with bis knee.:, get a good solid
grip on the top, pull-with all necessary
force, and then 'skitHw tJTe liht of the
moon.' He navely aided, (no pun
meant here this method rarely ever fail-
cu to raise a good-turnip."
In General Debility, Emaciation.
Consumption, and V. asting in Children,
SCOtts Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver
Oil with Hypophospbites is a most valu
able food and medicine. It creates an
appetite for food, streagthens the nervous
system, and builds up the body. Please
read : " I tried 8eott's Emulsion on a
youug man whom physiciaus attimes
had given up. Since he brgan using the
Emulsion, his Cough has ceased, gained
flesh and strength, and.from all appear
ances his life wi'l oe prolonged many
years. I have been in Hospital Service
for the past twenty years, and never
have used any preparation with crtnter
satisfaction." Jou.Nyju4VAN, Hospita
Steward, KefbYra Hchopl. Morganza, Pa.
W - " ""
Bransons Agricultural Almanac for 1888
is out in good time. .and, in gqod shape. It
improves year "by yeajyahd is recognized
all over the State -a a Standard Hand
Book of useful in&rraarioa about the
Mr. Branson has for years past made his
own calculation, as announced on the
Title Page, and he stands ready to correct
the slightest error that may be found bv
any one of the Fifty Thousand people
who read his Almanac. '
The book is now being used in every
remote corner of tho State, and is a real
Llessing to the people who cannot find
the same information about the State
anywhere else for the sum of 10 cents.
Three bushels of corn . will make
more meat and lard fed ia warm and
mild; weather than four bushels fed in
cold, winter weather. Hogs need a
hade when the sun is hot, and uncom
fortable, and a warm shelter when frost
bites and pinches all living flesh.
Fresh water to drink with ashes and
salt, all they can eat, in addition to
corn, peas, barley and oats, maki a
great dealof pork in the northern and
eastern Siites. Skim-milk, whey and
butter-milk, and many vegetables are,
fed to swine at small expense by many
farmers. Hogs require attention anil
should not be negkcted, in regard to
regularity in feeding ind watering.
Tins powder neTer varies. A marvel of iur;t
3trenifih,and ivUnlesomeBCSs. More eeonomlcu)
t'u. in ihe or linnrv klnf.s, and canuot be sold in
oni pet it ion with tlie multitude of low lest. sbort
woiBt. alum or phospbate powders. Sold only iu
vans. KOYAI. BAKING I'OWUKK CO.. 10 Wall St. .
For gal by Bingham & Co., Young & Bos
tian, and A. C. Ibirris.
R. J. HOLMES
Is now Receiving His
Pall and Winter Stock Of
Direct frm lie Northern Markets,
And will be pleased to see his custonuers
fore purchasing elsewhere.
Aii'l all other kinds of Goods kept in a gen
eral stock, will be sold at prices to luit the
GALL A?1D EXAMINE MY STOCK.
Bob White and Crystal
Roller Mill Flour of
the best qimlity.
RELS OF FRESH
ONE HUNDRED BAR
VIRGIN A LIMB FQK
I expect all person! who hare giTen lie
Mortgages on their crops to bring me their cot
ton when it is ready for sale.
R. J. HOLMES.
9 to the Store
m & trs mnn
To Buy Cheap Goods.
Julian & Watson
Are decided: v in the lead with low prices
an n uonest goo .s. 1 heir retail department
full of bargains, and their line of-
Dress Goods. Shoes, Do
mestics, Hats and
Also. Laces Gloves. Hoiserr. Embroideries.
it i . - ... ...
iintitiKtrctiivt.s. Aick ear. lilankits, (Jomforts.
Countcrpins, Flannels, Table Linens. Houm
furnishing Goods. c, ks.
Bacon, Lard, Sugar and Coffee. Salt and
Flour, in short a full line of GROCERIES.
The above and a dozen others besides are
the Stocks they oflVr at figures which make
cverv article a baitr.nn.
Thrv buy and sell Country Produce, Flides.
Bones. Old Iron, Wool. Looe Cotton, kc, kc.
They arc also agents for th most uonular
In short, at their Store rou can get what
ever you want at bottom prices. All thev a: k
ts a chance to prove what they sav.
JULIAN & WATSON.
Adraistrator's Sale of Lani
On Saturday, the 17th day of December
next, at tlie late residence' of David 3Ior-
g:ui, (icceasea, i will self tho plantation
on which the said David Morgan lived
and died, consisting of 152 acres more o$
The terms of sale will be Cash, as soon
as the sale is confirmed, which will 1k
ten days after sale.
JACOB MORGAN, .
S:4t. Adm'r of David Morgau.
Cotton tnnrket corrected weekly bv
BOY DEN & QUINN.
Cotton, strict good mid'ilin
" 1 w middling,
w vtaiiies & tinges, 8 to S-
Market firm and in good demand.
Country produde market corrected bv
Corn, new, 35 40
Flour, country family, $2.15 52.40
Wheat. 70 ki DO
country bacon, bog round,
...... . .
Irish poCatoos. oo,
BOUGHT FROM A
f. SfF, T
Suits $3.99, 4.37, 4.96, 5.37,
"" - fit - Jj.t'Z u
Odd Vests --50, 69, 74, 89, 99,
Odd Coats $1.50, 1.73, 1.99,
2.39, 2.99, 3.47, 4.49.
All of Me GOODS are Splendid Yclre M were D&iffjt Fifly
Celts a the Dollar, anil we sell
One Cent Articles.
Pencil Pad, 5 slate pencils, black polish
ed lead pencil, paper hair pin, box shoe
Mackintf. card or hooks an. I eve, roll tape
yard of lace, 3 good pen holders. 2 button
hooks. 23 etiT-lojK, novels, one deien lnt-
tnns. occk ties, nick le crochet needh s, iril-
.armlets per. pair, whisth s, fish lines and
hundred, of other stapel items.
Two Cmt Articles.
Cake laundry soap, cake toilrt soap. yd.
Hamburg edge, finger rings, 200 yard spool
thread sew on machine equal to Coates or
Clai ks, white, b!:i' k and colors all numbers
gilt cuff buttons, paper pins, scarf pins, yd
ribbon, toilet soap, pocket handkerchiefs,
novels, dress buttots, large box blacking,
briar wood pipes, cigar holder, scalloped
pie plate 7 inch, -J pt. tin cup, memoranda
books, ball sewing th n ad blown ami white
pictures, rtdler head pencils, paper of 2.
sewing needles, set of knitting medics, yd.
irish lace. yd. torchon lace, doz. nice dress
buttons, 24 sheets note paper, ball knitting
cottcn. 2 thimbles, spool button hide twist.
Values changing every day.
Three C. nt Articles.
Ladies and gents pocket handkerchiefs
turkey red handkerchiefs, 144 shirt buttons I
cake of highly pei timed soap, cake Inun- I
drv soap, 2o "mhI white envelope, 24 :
sheets note paper, dressing combs, ladies I
ilf breast mm. ixai l car !ols iwir of u.iu i
sors, shaviuu bru-li,d. ribbon, yd. torch
on lace, yo. Hamburg eumng, pie plate, I
doz. nice drrss buttons, ball knit ting cotton
toy books, Iad:es and misses gaiters with
buckles, story books, laces, ribbons, scarfs,
rubler tine com I s, pocket ami childreus
round combs, horn dress ccmbs. 1 doz nins
and hundreds of other novelties.
Four Cent Articles.
Pocket knifes, tooih brushes, zinc mir
rors, stamped dippers, 24 sheet note paper
25 good white envelopes, toy !ooks, shears
utir pins 100 m a 1mx, ruuber dress combs,
pet le purses, handkerchief extracts assor
ted, wash bowels, o in h taper saw file. nt.
in cup, curry combs, rubber pocket and
hi M reus round combs, 1 doz
ins, and Iwng lines oi oilier ui
Fire Cent Articles.
Pad I cks, 2 at. milk pans, pack plating
ards, 24 sheets 5 lb. note paper, a ball
nitting cotton, hammered picnic rinjtrunir,
....i... ; i l- i ,. 1
"' lllVt MITCI, IIH. 11.11 t I .!( ., lillHU lll'll?j U
isses. r rencli fimol cotton, u(HJ vards,
ickie match sates, wash bowl iiood size. I
gents , ladies' and cmlwren's hosiery, 4 hook
cherry hat racks, a spendid line of pents' j
bows, veyita-ble "later, enamel handle, j
l..,rn... Hi ofTi. :.. i ,..,,.! - v..
i.iuiji ii.: : nv i , w i.i.ii i. ii i ii i v c,ii . o I
oiaeMiig, guuu as lue rcucit anu con- i
ets.. and uu.
Goods which cannot be enum
erated, but are
RACKET C.O.D. STORE.
fa at oar tnal CIcse Quick Map.
tains as much blacking as 7 regular 5e.
boxes, 1 foot boxwood rnles, handwme
nbboiH, 25 cent hovels, 25 e r.t caff but
ins, 25 cent jewelry, socks, !e, handker-
hi. t's, hair brushes, nail brushes, hair oil
large itottie sewing machine oil,:coUnet
lily toilet, soap 8 cuktm in box, snww fllike
11 a:ing soap large cake, hrge' 20 oz. bar,
tundry soap, 3 cakes laundry soap, iJbnsd
bar blue so.p, npplewood pipes, rubber
pocket combs in ease, chiua l ead dolls, 7
pin hat racks, combination glase cmtmr i
t. slumped dippers, blue amber canary and
kuuicus uiumomi pattern drp
hnn.ilcs. 1 at. tin cm, I t
graduated measures, a Xo. I. smip ladle 2
salt t celltra, sprinkler top pep,H-i and sai,
leaf patera preserve dishes, 6 iuch ylaasjjish
siver vases, gimlet bits. Si ike imlrt.
strain ei s
milk skimmers. clu ti.,b:-
1 r -rinillllK
1 - sheets naner and li t.nvLw.c i
picture box. Japan waiters, rod bundreda
of other big five cent bargnt.;, ,
Seven Cent Art'elesv-
Mens' rnspenders, Ikiv's supendera. imi.
; .ii. i j .... . 1
iwiiin mih iiNiinerciiiera, !art e dairy
whitewash brushes, large wash
white ami black canvas belts
r.nei, iu uc ij ueep telly Vnte. 24 LMi.
6 lb. note paper, 2 bottles ii.k, bottle dime
extract, jewelry, ruff buttons, breast pin,
hngcr rings, 5 rubber head pencils, tooth
brushes, sci s.p book, ard fine ribbon U
qt. covered bucket, 4 cakes laundry soap
wood frame mirror. Ui t le dime cologne, t
loz. shoi.- kicers, 7 nice pen holders. 1 pair
hose, I pair hose, 1 gross punt buttons,
lace collars hambur ede. "cnta' lm 'A
papers needles. 24 sheets paper and 24 -velopca
in iciure box, and lots of other
Ten Cent Artielcr.
2 and 3 qt. covered bucket, 6x9 waluvt
frame mirror, black handle dippers, S large
cakes toilet soap in box, bottle Florida
water, jewelry, dress shields, 5 paper piss.
2 20oz. bars laundry soap, tosih brushes,
8 rubber head pencils, autograph albums
hose and hose, ribbons per yaid, lace col'
lars. .nts' bos, need I. hook with 5 papers
needles, darnin- needles, Ac , 1 doz. cedar
pencils, 3 quires note paper, large jap dust
,,...., o Hi. miiK pans, 4 7 inch pte plates
.-.... iwiBinn, ir:e it men shears, 2 root
ruh-s, set table spoonsbrcad knives, ooek
knives, razor straps, me-moranduni books
pocket leluers, 5 balls sen in thread. 6 -
spools inreau, l quire 6'l ap paper ;
quire le-al tap paper, larjre pene tablets 1
ahaviue boxes, 3 d
X. ffouei steel
m K to lira crvam r,;i..k.. .
hiss butter itish, china mug,, g aiJs ob
lets, 2 qt. drinking t ups, large dolls chfos
heads, hemstitched ladies ami n nt h.,i
l i i. . n't . -
M'i eiiieis. 1 tiCse afC OU a lew of iiur
23, 29, 33, 39
have a Line ot
old line Prices.
AND INNIS STREET.
'- . V